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Welcome to the Femina Girls blog! Having gotten this far, it seems only fair to introduce ourselves.

Working in an orderly fashion from left to right, we come first to Rachel Jankovic, wife to Luke, mother of six (including twins), with one more on the way. Rachel is the author of Loving the Little Years and Fit to Burst . and she teaches mothering and marriage online seminars for Canon Press .

Next is Heather Wilson. A California transplant, Heather is married to Nate. mother of five lively children, and caretaker of two tortoises, a snake, and two dogs. Heather keeps everyone on track with drum, violin, flute, and piano lessons, not to mention Irish step, volleyball, baseball, football, lacrosse, and basketball games. (Her sport is surfing, but Moscow has no waves.)

Continuing to the right is Nancy Wilson, wife of Douglas. mother of the aforementioned Nate, Rachel. and Bekah, and grandma to almost seventeen. She’s not only written her fair share of books. but she also sits us all down for a Sabbath feast every Saturday night as the kick off to the Lord’s Day.

On the far right is Bekah Merkle, wife of Ben and mother of five. In the not-so-distant past, Bekah had a line of children’s clothing (Amoretti) as well as a line of fabric and sewing patterns. Now she teaches high-school literature classes (and a handful of other subjects) full time at Logos School where her children are enrolled. She also teaches fabric design online seminars for Logos Press .

Now that I am a Nana of seventeen wonderful grandkids, I have the leisure to look back at the “glory days” from a different perspective than I had when I was home in the trenches. If I could speak to that self of mine home with the littles, here are a few things I would say.

1. Repetition is a glorious thing! Enjoy the repeat performance every day.

2. Steward the events (the planned and especially the unplanned) of each day with contentment.

3. Pray more! Worry less. Much less.

4. Express thanks and praise every chance.

5. At the end of the day, never say, “I didn’t get anything done.”

And just to be fair, here are a few things I look back on with gratitude. Gratitude that God inspired us to do these things. They were far more potent than we realized at the time.

1. After-dinner reading that sometimes stretched on for hours.

2. Hot towels from the dryer after baths.

3. Jammy rides for ice cream and a visit to grandparents.

4. Open tap on the milk in the fridge.

5. Bedtime songs and stories.

Wisdom is intensely practical once you find it, and finding it is what we are to be doing. We are to “seek her as for silver, and search for her as for hidden treasures” (Proverbs 2:4).

But, ah, where do we find wisdom? This is Job’s question: “But where shall wisdom be found? And where is the place of understanding?” (Job 28:12). If we are supposed to seek and search, where do we start digging?

Before the question is answered, Job points out two things: You can’t find wisdom anywhere on earth; and even if you could, there is not enough wealth on earth to buy it. Think of trying to put a price tag on the Pacific Ocean. And if the value could be ascertained, no one could afford it. That is like wisdom.

Job asks the question again in verse 20: “From where then does wisdom come? And where is the place of understanding?”

Answer: It is hidden from both the living and the dead (verses 21-22).

However, “God understands its way, and He knows its place” (vs. 23).

And then God provides us with the full answer: “And to man He said, ‘Behold, the fear of the Lord, that is wisdom, and to depart from evil is understanding'” (vs. 28).

So we have a two-fold answer to the question. We find wisdom by (1) fearing God, and we find understanding by (2) departing from evil.

We see this pairing of wisdom and understanding together elsewhere in Scripture, and we find the pairing of fearing God and departing from evil together as well.

“The fear of the Lord is the beginning of wisdom; a good understanding have all those who do His commandments” (Psalm 111:10).

The more distance we put between ourselves and sin, the more we grow in wisdom. The more we obey God, the wiser we become. “There is no wisdom or understanding or counsel against the Lord” (Prov. 21:30). If you are getting advice or ideas that are contrary to the Lord and His Word, whatever it is, it is not wisdom. There is absolutely no wisdom that is against the Lord. Period.

“For the Lord gives wisdom; from His mouth come knowledge and understanding; He stores up sound wisdom for the upright; He is a shield to those who walk uprightly” (Prov. 2:6-7).

Wisdom is for the upright. God has plenty stored up for those who want to do what He says. But for those who disobey God, those who interpret His commands loosely or disregard them all together, they are shut out from wisdom. They are wise in their own eyes, and that is the extent of their wisdom.

“Do not be wise in your own eyes; fear the Lord and depart from evil” (Prov. 3:7). There it is again. Fear God. Obey His commands. Rather, be wise in God’s estimation, not your own. Fear God and do what He says.

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